No Hander.
Step by step below.

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To do a no hander, you must first learn the one hander.  The motions involved in learning a no hander are pretty much identical to learning a one hander, only you must do this with both hands.  Start working up to the no hander by removing the pressure from your hands when you are in the air. Just jump the jump and open your hands, but don't move them away from the bars at all. Do this repeatedly untill you are comfortable with the mental and physical feeling of having both hands not in control of the motorcycle at the same time. It may take some getting used to. When you are ready, the next step would be to slowly moving your hands away from the bars, little by little each time you jump.  When you come off the face of the jump, lean forward over the bars a little. This will help with several things: Your balance as you throw your hands back, as well as with your ability to maintain your bearing over the bike while your not in control of it because your arms are removed. It will also help you when your bike starts to naturally pitch down towards the landing. If you lean forward, it will be a lot easier to get your hands back on the handlebars.

Okay. On the ramp, just as you've been hitting it when not doing any tricks. Head over the handlebars, elbows & knees slightly bent, ready to push off. On this trick, you really won't be "popping" off the ramp, but it's a good habit to be ready to pop off the bike every time you hit a ramp. A good freestyler has good pop. All of the basic tricks discussed here do not require you to pop off the motorcycle, but "popping" is what separates the adanced tricks from the more simple, basic moves.

Just off the ramp, I'm making sure my bike is flying strait and level. I'm pausing here because I have plenty of time (this is an FMXSchool ramp at 65-70 feet) to pull off the no hander. I want to use that time to ensure I have everything in order.

Just before releasing the pressure my hands have on the bars, I will lean forward slightly. This will help me maintain my bearing as well as offset the forces of me throwing my hands back.

I am beginning to open up my hands here, and I maintain focus on my flight path (I'm actually looking at the ground just past my landing - it's all I can really see from this angle, and it's good practice to be aware in case something suddenly gets into your way).

I have decided to throw my hands back here, opposed to just lifting them up. This is called a "suicide no hander," and I like the way it looks. I just need to be focused on where I want my hands to go, so I don't get confused and forget what I need to do.

Got 'em all the way back. I have time, so I plan on holding them here for a minute. I keep focused on the ground in front of my landing, and using the feeling of my feet and my knees against the bike, I stay aware of my bike's pitch. I don't want to allow my front end to drop too much here - that can happen because you have no leverage on the bars.

I know my bike is good and that I have time, so I keep my arms extended. I enjoy this feeling, and focus on what I have to do next - get back to the bars and allow my bike to pitch down slightly for the landing.

I'm bringing my arms back, and I actually crouch over a hair more to help lower my center of gravity. This isn't really necessary, but I just feel more comfortable before I land to have my legs, arms, and chest all in one close spot.

Okay, I'm completely back on here, so I'm getting ready to land. My bike natually wants to pitch down here thanks to good setup on the takeoff, so I just don't prevent that. I have a good landing (super steep) so I don't need to brace myself. I stay bent up a hair and just stay focused on what's to come.

Ahhh! I'm done, but I'm not relaxing yet. I still have to maintain my composure as I touch down, and be careful (as always) not to "wiskey throttle" the bike. I'm also looking toward my run-off area to make sure it's free from any obstructions.